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Cornell University professor Barry Strauss will explore the legacy of the Roman Empire through the lens of ten of its most significant emperors.
How do aesthetic factors such as beauty, awe, and wonder shape the practice of science? Are such experiences help or hindrance to scientific progress? And do they vary across disciplines and national cultures?
The week-long seminar will introduce students to foundational themes in the natural tradition.
Recent essays by Sohrab Ahmari of the New York Post and David French of the National Review Institute provide dueling visions for how cultural conservatives should respond to the post-liberal left. Come participate in the conversation about these two viewpoints.
The Irony of Modern Catholic History
How the Church Rediscovered Itself and Challenged the Modern World to Reform
George Weigel proposes a dramatic new reading of the past 250 years of Catholic history and charts a path beyond the old liberal/conservative cliches.
Dr. Samuel Goldman, Assistant Professor of Political Science at The George Washington University, and Ramesh Ponnuru, journalist and visiting fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, will engage in a spirited debate about the recent rise of nationalist sentiment in the West.
The Intelligence Studies Program and the Institute for Human Ecology are pleased to host this panel discussion to explore the role that the media plays in keeping U.S. intelligence accountable.
What can be done to protect human rights in China? Join us for a discussion with Guangcheng Chen and William Saunders, JD, director of the Program in Human Rights at Catholic University.
During this event, Timothy Carney and Emmett McGroarty will discuss the challenges facing modern America, the relevance of Catholic social doctrine, and a framework for leading us out of the wilderness.
An introduction to the distinctively Catholic approach to disability. Ideal for clergy, religious, pastoral/catechetical leaders, seminarians, theology students, and academics.
Join us for this live event with Dr. Stephen Bartulica, former advisor to the President of Croatia on Catholic affairs. Dr. Bartulica will address Marxism's failure to create a new kind of human being – innocent and disinterested in property and material wealth – and how it deprived people of the opportunity to assume responsibility for their own lives.
The M.A. in Human Rights, led by program director William Saunders, will give you the building blocks to help transform society. If you’re ready to make a difference, but have questions about the program, we invite you to visit campus for an information session.